Law-breaking sheriff won't get new law enforcement job in Carroll County | Arkansas Blog

Friday, September 29, 2017

Law-breaking sheriff won't get new law enforcement job in Carroll County

Posted By on Fri, Sep 29, 2017 at 12:42 PM

Protests about a job offer to Kelley Cradduck in the Carroll County sheriff's office has caused the sheriff there, Randy Mayfield, to withdraw the job for the former Benton County sheriff, who left office after a documents tampering investigation.

40/29 reports:

"Many have since expressed their concern about Mr. Cradduck serving with the CCSO," Sheriff Mayfield wrote in a release. "I have heard and respect these concerns, as has Mr. Cradduck. He and I spoke earlier today, and we both agree that it is in the best interest of all that he not be a deputy with the CCSO."

Tags: , , ,

From the ArkTimes store

Favorite

Comments (3)

Showing 1-3 of 3

Add a comment

 
Subscribe to this thread:
Showing 1-3 of 3

Add a comment

More by Max Brantley

Readers also liked…

  • LR speakers blast state board for double standard

    A series of speakers, beginning with Sen. Joyce Elliott, denounced what they saw as a hidden agenda favoring charter schools at the state Department of Education and asked the state Board of Education for return of local control.
    • May 12, 2016
  • Today in Trump: Obstruction of justice anyone?

    It's the New York Times with the news today. Fired FBI Director James Comey kept notes of his talks with Donald Trump. A memo he wrote in February after a meeting with Trump said the president asked him to shut down the investigation into Michael Flynn, his former national security adviser.
    • May 16, 2017
  • Saturday's open line

    Got any thoughts? Put them here.
    • May 21, 2016

Most Shared

  • Industrial hemp pilot program coming soon to Arkansas

    One of the booths at this week's Ark-La-Tex Medical Cannabis Expo was hosted by the Arkansas Hemp Association, a trade group founded to promote and expand non-intoxicating industrial hemp as an agricultural crop in the state. AHA Vice President Jeremy Fisher said the first licenses to grow experimental plots of hemp in the state should be issued by the Arkansas State Plant Board next spring.

Most Viewed

Most Recent Comments

  • Re: Open line

    • Nice blue jean jacket Brooke.

    • on December 13, 2017
  • Re: Open line

    • Liked your first cartoon Cato1. I think Donald arrogantly thinking he should be publicly declaring…

    • on December 13, 2017
  • Re: John Goodson and others add lawyers for hearing on forum shopping

    • Hello friend is time to make money and power,This is a great temple of the…

    • on December 13, 2017

Blogroll

 

© 2017 Arkansas Times | 201 East Markham, Suite 200, Little Rock, AR 72201
Powered by Foundation